High geologic slip rates since early Pleistocene initiation by Susanne U. Janecke, Rebecca J. Dorsey, David Forand,

By Susanne U. Janecke, Rebecca J. Dorsey, David Forand, Alexander N. Steely, Stefan M. Kirby, Andrew T. Lutz, Bernard A. Housen, Benjamin Belgarde, Victoria E. Langenheim, Tammy M. Rittenour

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Extra resources for High geologic slip rates since early Pleistocene initiation of the San Jacinto and San Felipe fault zones in the San Andreas fault system, Southern California, USA

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East Coyote Mountain fault is part of the San Jacinto fault zone and currently lies between the Clark and Coyote Creek fault. Activity on East Coyote Mountain fault started ca. 0 Ma and shows that the adjacent parts of the San Jacinto fault zone were active at that time. NE thickening of the Ocotillo Formation in the Borrego Badlands toward the Clark fault and away from the crest of the San Felipe anticline. West end of the San Felipe anticline is the Veggie Line fault. The east end coincides with both the Extra fault zone and the SE tip of the Clark fault in the reconstructed geometry of Figure 13.

2006), Kirby et al. (2007) Steely (2006); Steely et al. (2009) Source of data and interpretation Steely (2006); Steely et al. (2009) 28 Janecke et al. San Felipe anticline Coyote Creek fault Fault or fold Kirby et al. (2007); Lutz et al. (2007); Steely (2006) The Borrego Badlands and Borrego Mountains segment of the Coyote Creek fault probably initiated after deposition of the Ocotillo Formation. If so, the segment is younger than ca. 6 Ma. The west tip of the San Felipe anticline was probably actively growing and tilting the Ocotillo Formation on its north limb.

The uplifted basinal deposits supplied the sandstone clasts. Disconformity at the base of the Brawley Formation that is localized near the Tarantula Wash segment at the SE tip of the Clark fault. NE- to ENE-directed paleocurrent in the Ocotillo Formation near Sunset Wash, San Felipe Hills, and southern Borrego Badlands. Sunset Wash fault and Fish Creek Mountains fault The San Felipe fault zone uplifted the SW side of the Sunset fault, and this uplift was the source of the coarse, tonalitebearing gravel of the Ocotillo Formation.

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